134 The Kamma 3a;#ii'* : — Virthalappa Isayadu. Sons-in-law. Sons. The goverument officials), officials.* He inquired alter their welfare, and asked them how many elephants, horses, foot-soldiers, and attendants each of them had. The sth&wpat> of Vitthalappa Uayadu, the kinsmen of Parasurama Kayadu, one of the sthanapatis of Amaragars, called Yirabliadrayya, and Dalapati Baya replied: " After Your Majesty had regulated thu kaijltam (forces), all (the nftyaks) secured as many elephants, horses, mahouts, troopers, soldiers, and attendants as they have to maintain for their amara-slmas according to the government registers. Things are not as they were. Expecting that Your Majesty might decide to start on an expedition at any moment, and command the Karanikas to take the muster, we acquired ten elephants, 100 horses and 1,000 soldiers more than what each of us should maintain according to the government ledgers. As (these nayaks) had been eating the salt of Your Majesty, they are ready to conduct themselves in all the affairs of the Government so as to please Your Majesty." The Raya was very much pleased with this reply. pp. 64-5. *Ali its nobles mentioned in this list were not the contemporaries of Kr§nadevajaya, JM& Malaka CAia-ul-Mulk), Aakusa Khan, RSna JagadSv, Pemmaslai Ramalinga «ad H*$$e Malll Rao lived at the Court of Ramaraja, daring the reign of SadSsiva. Velagoti \Hcama N&ya4n> Matla. Aaantarlju, and Sa^ava M^karaju flourished under Venkata IT, «s.d the first and the last played an important part in the civil war sab* teqaent to htŁ deatiu Although Katikam Vuranltha Nav"a4a and Cevappa Kayadu who f«mu3ed in the mabseqaeat period th« NSyak Kingdoma of Madura and Tanjore res- pectively -were young** contemporaries of Kfsywl6YarSyax there Ifi absolutely HO evidence id du?w Out they itd any »har» ia his wars.